Difference between revisions of "Natural selection"

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(Created page with "In terms, '''natural selection''' (TR:5) (LH:#) ('''TL''':#) refers to [] ==Quotes == The following are quotes: :“There is a problem, however, with...")
 
 
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In [[term]]s, '''natural selection''' ([[TR]]:5) ([[LH]]:#) ('''[[TL]]''':#) refers to []
In [[term]]s, '''natural selection''' ([[TR]]:5) ([[LH]]:9) ('''[[TL]]''':14) refers to []


==Quotes ==
==Quotes ==
The following are [[quote]]s:
The following are [[quote]]s:


:“There is a [[problem]], however, with regard to [[natural selection]] which deserves special attention from both [[physicist]] and [[biologist]], namely: Within what limits is the [[Darwinian formula]] a valid description ? Assuming the [[spontaneous generation]] of [[life]] as a plausible, if yet unproven, [[hypothesis]], where are we to consider that selection as a result of the [[struggle for existence]] began?”
:“There is a [[problem]], however, with regard to [[natural selection]] which deserves special attention from both [[physicist]] and [[biologist]], namely: Within what limits is the [[Darwinian formula]] a valid description? Assuming the [[spontaneous generation]] of [[life]] as a plausible, if yet unproven, [[hypothesis]], where are we to consider that selection as a result of the [[struggle for existence]] began?”
::— Karl Pearson (1892), ''Grammar of Science'' (§9.12: Natural Selection in the Inorganic World, pgs. 356-58)<ref>Pearson, Karl. (1892). ''[https://books.google.com/books?id=EjbPAAAAMAAJ&vq=re-defined&source=gbs_navlinks_s Grammar of Science]'' (§9: [https://books.google.com/books?id=EjbPAAAAMAAJ&printsec=frontcover&vq=re-defined&source=gbs_ge_summary_r&cad=0#v=onepage&q=Chapter%20IX&f=false Life], pgs. 328-71). Adam, 1900.</ref>
::— [[Karl Pearson]] (1892), ''Grammar of Science'' (§9.12: Natural Selection in the Inorganic World, pgs. 356-58)<ref>Pearson, Karl. (1892). ''[https://books.google.com/books?id=EjbPAAAAMAAJ&vq=re-defined&source=gbs_navlinks_s Grammar of Science]'' (§9: [https://books.google.com/books?id=EjbPAAAAMAAJ&printsec=frontcover&vq=re-defined&source=gbs_ge_summary_r&cad=0#v=onepage&q=Chapter%20IX&f=false Life], pgs. 328-71). Adam, 1900.</ref>


==End matter==
==End matter==

Latest revision as of 15:30, 24 September 2021

In terms, natural selection (TR:5) (LH:9) (TL:14) refers to []

Quotes

The following are quotes:

“There is a problem, however, with regard to natural selection which deserves special attention from both physicist and biologist, namely: Within what limits is the Darwinian formula a valid description? Assuming the spontaneous generation of life as a plausible, if yet unproven, hypothesis, where are we to consider that selection as a result of the struggle for existence began?”
Karl Pearson (1892), Grammar of Science (§9.12: Natural Selection in the Inorganic World, pgs. 356-58)[1]

End matter

References

  1. Pearson, Karl. (1892). Grammar of Science (§9: Life, pgs. 328-71). Adam, 1900.

External links

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